And as he hung upside `down, another crew member appeared to swim through space under him. “There were some secret missions back in the early days of the space programs but not anymore.Jessy Romero, a second-grader, asked: “Are you working on anything top secret that we can’t know about yet? We like to share our data so that everybody on Earth can benefit.” Desiree Serrato, a sixth-grader, said her research taught her that astronauts sometimes suffer eye damage, a flattening to the back of the eyes. Thank goodness it’s the minority of astronauts and nobody in our crew has had these issues yet,” said Kimbrough, who said astronauts do ultrasound images on each other’s eyes about once a month, with the data sent back to Earth for analysis.Don’t miss your favorite show features , & – Famous People – O. On Friday, Nest CEO Tony Fadell announced in a blog post that he was flying off from his roost—a move that isn’t so surprising considering recent reports about tensions between Fadell and employees and the fact that Nest hasn’t done much to widen its smart-home ambitions since Google paid .2 billion for the smart-thermostat maker in 2014.The story of the Bay Area’s first Osprey nest cam is a saga of vision, passion, and cooperation between individuals and organizations.
But Tony’s study, first published in , documented a nesting trend on San Francisco Bay.You may have watched Osprey parents Rosie and Richmond work on the nest and incubate their eggs, and then cheered when their two chicks hatched in mid-May.But how did this stunning, intimate video feed from the nest come to happen?But an even bigger issue for Nest is the one plaguing the smart-home appliance industry as a whole.Even though the companies making these devices point out benefits like energy savings, convenience, and safety features, most of us still aren’t convinced that we need or want all of our home appliances to be connected to the Internet.